• Italian class in Didsbury: words to use at weddings in Italy

    One of my students attending my Italian class in Didsbury asked me the other day about some good expressions to use at a wedding she was attending in Italy. I thought there were some good ones worth sharing so here they are:

    General Congratulations:

    Congratulazioni! – General congrats!

    Complimenti! – Well done!

    Bravo/a! – Congrats/good job!

    Soon to be married:

    Tanti auguri per una vita felice insieme! – Many wishes for a happy life together! 

    Congratulazioni ai nuovi fidanzati! – Congrats to the newly engaged!

    Just married:

    Evviva gli sposi! – Long live the bride and groom!/General congrats! This is a great one to shout to the bride and groom if you see them on the streets of Italy.

    Tanta felicità – Tons of happiness for your future!

    Ormai la frittata è fatta! – No going back now! A playful congratulations used among friends/family

    So if you’re heading to a wedding in Italy why not try these out and see what happens? I’m sure the Italian contingent will be pretty impressed.

    If you’d like to learn more, join my beginners Italian class in Didsbury – we cover all kinds of interesting topics and practical Italian you can use in everyday life and on holiday in Italy.

    About 

    Amedea De Cataldis aka Learn Italian Manchester specialises in one-to-one and group Italian classes in Manchester for all levels. Originally from Turin, Northern Italy, Amedea has been teaching Italian for over 10 years.

    Her informal, relaxed and fun classes cater for absolutely everyone, from complete beginners to those wanting to improve and perfect their current level. What’s really special about her as an Italian language tutor is her ability to speak fluent English. Having lived in the UK for many years she has a strong understanding of the English language, with all its subtleties, local expressions, irony and colloquialism. This is a huge advantage in her work as it helps to explain and be better understood in teaching.

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